CSG is the leading research organization in studies of eastern Golden Eagle movements and behavior using telemetry. Contact Trish Miller for more information (see Contacts page).
For nearly two decades, staff at Bernheim Arboretum and Research Forest have studied golden eagles that winter within the remote interior of the forest. Using camera traps, field observations, and tracking devices, Bernheim, along with partners at Cellular Tracking Technologies, Conservation Science Global, and with support from the Beckham Bird Club, has monitored the movements and behaviors of a breeding pair of golden eagles, as well as several unidentified eagles. The research conducted by the Bernheim team focuses on breeding pair and offspring relationships, migration patterns, and nesting behavior. Contact Evan Patrick for more information (see Contacts page).
This project aims to raise awareness of Golden Eagles in Maine, increase participation in conservation efforts, and address knowledge gaps to inform management actions. A statewide collaborative team of community scientists, project partners, and hunters will help to better understand this elusive species presence, habitat use, and movements through camera trapping and satellite tracking. Contact Erynn Call for more information (see Contacts page)
Since 2009, the Quebec Government and its partners have been monitoring nest productivity in the Gaspé Peninsula. These surveys have recently been expanded to cover the northern region of Nunavik as well (as reported in the 2018 nesting surveys in northern Québec, available in French here). Contact Jérôme Lemaître for more information (see Contacts page).
In cooperation with Conservation Science Global and other partners, U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service-Arkansas Ecological Services Field Office is conducting a study to capture and fit GPS transmitters to Golden Eagles in the Ozarks of Arkansas. The purpose of the study is to assess risk of conflict between Golden Eagles and wind turbines proposed in the region. We are providing the information to wind companies and have used the results to inform a wildlife and habitat risk map for renewable energy in the state. Contact Trish Miller for more information (see Contacts page).